The company was founded to commercialize a new generation of cavitation reentrant jet-based tools and processes. NanoSpire provides the first machine tool capable of cutting, drilling, welding, hammering, and annealing materials only a few nanometers in size by harnessing cavitation microjets.
The company manufactures and sells benchtop systems for growing high quality carbon nanotubes for education, research and product development. They also have CNT arrays available for sale that are more than adequate for research or product development purposes.
Nanotrons Corporation is a wholly owned subsidiary of Agiltron Inc. Nanotrons' vision is to leverage its proprietary advanced nano-engineering technologies to develop solutions to various 21st century challenges confronted by mankind related to energy, water, environment, and terrorism.
Commercializes nanoscale droplet technology being developed at the University of California, Irvine. The droplet technology provides high-precision, digital control of biochemical processes at the nanoscale.
Nanounity supplies surface science analytical solutions through a range of synergistic products through partnerships with leading instrumentation manufacturers. Their core technologies are microscopy, metrology and spectroscopy.
Nanovea manufactures Profilometers, Mechanical Testers & Tribometers to combine the most advanced testing capabilities in the industry: Scratch/Adhesion, Indentation/Hardness, Wear/Friction & 3D Non-Contact Metrology at Nano, Micro & Macro range. Unlike other manufactures Nanovea also provides Laboratory Services, offering clients availability to the latest technology and optimal results through improvements in testing standards.
Nascentric has developed unique current-based technologies to address nanometer effects, and owns a diverse, valuable patent portfolio in this and many other unique verification and analysis techniques.
Natcore Technology is the exclusive licensee, from Rice University, of a thin-film growth technology enabling room-temperature growth of various silicon oxides on silicon wafers in a liquid phase deposition (LPD) process. Although the implications of this discovery for semiconductors and fiber optics are significant and wide-ranging, the technology has immediate and compelling applications in the solar sector.